The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on November 19, 1940 · Page 3
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 3

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Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 19, 1940
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Page 3
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TUESDAY, NOVEMEKK .19,. 194ft Well-Groomed Look Must Keep Up Their Appearance And Stay Within A Budget fly ALICIA HART NBA Service Stan' Writer Airline hostesses, those good- looking girls in a comparatively new field of work for "women, are excellent proof of the .sound theory that being attractive is more a matter of time and'good;taste than of money. All of these : girls who.are';'in regular attendance on most ••. of America's passenger airplanes 'manage to look extremely well on low budr gets; Being attractive is an important part of u hostess' job. It is, as a matter of fact, near the top on the list ol requirements whkh include, among other things, the ability to be a really interested listener, being good-natured whether she feels like it or not, calmness in an emergency and ability to figure out time tables (a neat trick). Ii> addition, when she makes application for a job as airline hostess, u girl mast be a registered nurse, between the ages of 21 and 20. She cannot weigh more than 120 pounds or be taller than 5 ft 6 in.' First thing the student airline Hostess Ls asked . to do when she enters the training class for hostesses at American • Airlines is to get an excellent permanent wave. Then, during the six weeks of training, she is expected, to wash and .set her own hair and to manicure her own nails. Whether she continues to do her own hair and nails after graduation Ls up tc each student. The.chances are that she will. Most of the girls do. They save both time and money this way, and, in addition, never have to run the risk of looking frowsy for even a day simply because there's no beauty shop handy. Each American Airline hostess uses a lubricating cream on her skin every night to combat the dryness. which continuous flying in high altitudes is likely to bring about. The average hostess buys tiny jars of the /more expensive brands of night cream. She always carries a makeup kit which includes cleansing cream as well us .makeup. Among other rules that her employers insist she follow are: Use a deodorant every day. •. Use a mojtithwash before every trip: and it it's a long one-, several times during* the crip. Apply hand cream frequently. Remove supcrfibus. hair from the legs once ; a. week. "Wear only the light shades of nail polish. Wear' no eye makeup unless lashes and brows are. quite colorless : THEY WATCH THEIR WEIGHT To keep their weight down to 120, the stewardesses go in for active sports on their days off and do limbering-, stretching-. and reducing exercises'-for. ten minutes in the morning on working days They eat moderately, but most of them prefer exercising to dieting whenever they need to lose a pound or two. The average airline hostess plans fco use part of the day every other time she is off duty to' care for her clothes as well as Her "person. She goes about washing; and ironing blouses, taking shoes tc the repair shop for lifts and shines, securing straps on slip? and pressing her attractive uniform-suits in a business-like way She takes her grooming routines seriously. She - has to. Her job won't permit haphazard methods- And neither will her budget, She can't afford to neglect her skin ' and hair until they demand expensive, professional attention. Draftees and Volunteers Can Eat Their Fill Here GENEVA, O. (UP) - "A great beeg meal of spaghet 1 " awaits everv man who enlists or is drafted in Lake and Ashtabula counties. The benefactor is James Pap:v jexis. Geneva restaurant man. It Ls his way of showing his appreciation of the "boys who will safeguard American lives and American freedom." BUTHEVTLLE (ARK.) CQURTBK NEW.S Tune Up That Guitar, WiilieT! Kinnie Wagner's Outlawiii A^ain Airline hostesses are noted for their smart appearance, general aiv of efficient alertness. Typical Ls flagship stewardess Dolores Bur!-:e above. She-flies'.between'New York and Chicago. o By KEA Service Kinnie Wagner; one of those killer.s who Inspire men" liv. mountain cabins to tjine ihe old guitar and make up songs, is ut large again. Somewhere around northwestern Mississippi and Arkansas, the bashy- haircd, beetle-browed gunman who has killed at least five men has the authorities once more on his trail. Before they ..find, him there ought to be several more stan/as added to tne hillbilly near-ulawic "Kinnie Wayner Wns His Name." GOKY HUT <;ALLA\T i Wagner first earned immortality , in song among the Tennessee hill.- ' billies by shooting two peace oil i- « cers. He had practiced for tliLV feat by running away from his Virginia home and joining a circus whue hft became.a crack- shot. He left the o:reu.s ut Meridian. Miss., in' ^."S. unu wnilf working at liim- - ;":j.i iounri himself in the Luce.!« Mil. for petty larceny. ,: . (••<• (y'.ained a smv. cut hi.s cell :iiji-.r him ivi.s breakfast, and • :V-< for nt;;trly ;i month lie j .• :; iauitive, but on CVistnuus : -.;•;. he mowed cl-v.-.-i -with , .fjtgim.s two deputy s.')-rift's who ^rid on the door •; his hide- Hi. UCN'. away. • ' r morons W.igner wu.v a" :lia:iaw upp^rlng briefly in this i=ity u; Lhjr. Lhpji vanishing. But .»•• A--.il. U. 19U5, a deputy and » ..o.-jiw.fln \ve-n shot to death, and n stiior.d. poii :ema:i badly 'wounded in answering ji complaint of a disturbance neav. KLugspon, Tenn. Wagner's a'rres'. followed next; day at Blountville, and lie was promptly sentenced to be electrocuted. An appeal to the Tennessee supreme court .saved him this time, and while awaiting a new trial. Wagner improved his time by . escaping from a new jail at Knoxville. Alabama, Mississippi. Louisiana Mexico passed under Wagner's elusive feet, but he was run to earth in the Red River Bottoms near jTexarkana in the ' summer of 1926. The posse, led by a Mrs Lillie Barber, who had succeeded to the sheriff's badge after her husband had been killed by bootleggers, closed in on Wagner:'••'•He came out of a 'clump of bushes hands upland surrendered. : "I gave'up because I wos tired of being hounded like a dog," : Wagner said, possibly thinking of another verse for the ballad -When-I saw that a woman was leading the posse, I threw in the -sponge. I. don't fight against women." You could almost hear the chords of the guitar, 'Wagner- be-: ing fresh from the t'6r Selective Service (Editor's Note: Below is published u list .of registrants js they are sent, questionnaires by Mississippi county's' three draft boards. Earlier group* have already been published In their order number and others will follow.) ' To be uell-gioomcci at all tiraes is, one of the essentials jmpiessea or student aiilme hostesses Abo\e, Hasel Bicoks giving pointeis ro a class at the American An lines school Want To Go To Texas For* Rocleo? Here's a Gb a hce Tlie East Arkansas Young Men's Clubs have extended an invitation *-o residents cf Blytheville and Mississippi county to attend the All-American, . Rodeo, and Horse Show at Fort Worth, Tex. Sunday, Nov. 24, with other Arkansans who will travel to me Texas city by special train. Arkansas Day will be celebrated at the rodeo on Sunday, and the E. A. Y. M. B. C. is sponsoring the special train to Fort Worth for the svent. The train will leave Little Rock at 10 P. M. Saturday and will return at. G A. M .Monday. The round trip cost is r S18. The E. A. Y. M. B: C. is eager to have a large representation from Arkansas to make the trip and W. J. 'Bill) Wnnderlich of Blytheville will provide further details of the trip for those who might be interested in making the trip, it is stat- To relieve Misery of ed. Thc'V rodeo "and." entertainment program.which is;.part of the event is said tc be the most auspicious event of its kind ever undertaken in a Texas city." Warner was liis name. car, he; stole the driver's clothes luui the car. set him afoot, and vanished. Life Of Rookie Draftee As Seen By News.'Writei »y MILTON BRONNElt NEA Sorvice Start' CorrcHjioiutcnt WASHINGTON-, Nov. 2.-John Q. Clli/en, after being drafted by his local draft board and passed by the induction station in his region, is sent to the nearest army reception center. At this place "the new private leads a very busy two or three days In which most things will be new and strange and entirely different from his.old civilian life. After a check-up on his "papers and the medical report, 'he, with many others like him. is.. sent to quarters where army clothes blankets, mess kit, knife, fork and spoon are issued to him. ( He is assigned to a dbrniitpry in 'the barracks. " He. • learns that henceforth he will lose the privacy he had in his room at home. The dormifory Is filled with many rows 666 Tablets Salv< ; Nose Drops Cough Drops Army Rejects Recruit Seeking to Be General EL PASO, Tex. (UP)—An El Paso attorney applied for ft commission in che army and \vas refused. . : ..... The reason? He applied for enlistment as n general! Military officials deemed that it would be more in keeping with tradition for the man' to begin it the bottom. That October, .Wagner went on trial again Cor murder, but the jmy. could .not bear; to' give the 'death',] penalty co so 'heroic -'.&• figure, ancl^ the-judge imposed a .life sentence * On. the way to Parchmah, Miss penitentiary, Wagner tried again to escape; but missed, and'the following year ' tried again to escape by beating a g-uard, grabbing his rifle and shooting another guard Confronted by a .third guard .with a fine bead on his forehead, Wag. ner surrexidered. I .This record qualified Wagner to become a trusty, which status he enjoyed, for several .years.- He justified; his jailers' lenience and confidence the other day. Forcing a convict camp driver to take him out of the prison camp in a prison HARRISON'S AUTO PARTS & GARAGE SERVICE STATION General Repairing, Welding Across from Red Top Gin Try "R»b-My.Ti.>.-m'\-i \Vnnili-rful LiiiimentJ UAPPY GRO.& HMKT. FKEX DELIVERY W.,Mala St, Phone IS where other records are examined to see whether he has ever committed a felony. If S o, he would h- rejected from ,the army and cdbjented to punishment—if he had concealed the facts. Next, John goes before some doctors to be vaccinated against smallpox-''and to get the first of n number of shots to inummi/e him against typhoid fever. Some time later, either that clay or the next, the draftees will gc before an army olficer" who will read them the Articles ol War and explain to them the full 'meaning of that very important document A good many of its sections recite the punishments, all the way up to death penalty, for infractions bl military law. Board B 193, James;- Washington Middle'- ton; jj)4, Willinm Jess Reagan; 195, Quentin« Eugene-Wadley; me, Vernon Mu& Bellinger; 197, Alvml Edward Pate; 19B, E'rmon Myors; 199, Willie Hoberl \Hayes ' n: 200, JossleyElmer Jackson; '201, John Henry ; Seiber; 202, Cris Bruce Peters; 203, John Elvis Sllmon; 2(M, James Hershul Purcell. 205, LeeOlen Sales; 21X1, Joe W HoOery; 207, ; Willis Hurt Herudon; 208,_jessQ Leo Coleimm; 209, Jumes S. Poan; • 210,. Elmer Aberimm Keeling; uli,'Albert Charles Mc- Ginnls; 212, Hugh Deiuson; 213. Jessie Willard Ham; 214,. JonnSe Clyde Dflnial; 215, Bruoe Byrd- 2JC, Floyd Frank Turks n. 217, Hubert James; 218, Clyde .Milan Wiilyard; 219, Andrew Coouer Jr. • n; 220. Thelmftr ftuy; '>2] Jewell Ellis Tilley; 222, Henry Edd Donner; 223. Johniy William "AUS- 'tln; 2L>+, Wlllard Aaron; 225, MUo Gilford Shaver; 226, Jeff wimr. 227, Thelmon Jackson 01; 228, Ercei Carol. Skeen. 229. Ray Sixjars; 230, John Allen Francis; 231, Bill Bumpux; 232, John Walter Keen; .233, Russic Rbsc'ou Simpson; 234, Jacob Luther Masters; 235. Raymond Kenneth Lowry; 236. Paul William Hrtlsey; i!37, Uvi Aron Echols n; 238, Jijn HuLcherson; 230, Henry Frank Breckle; 240. Jessie Roy stoutt. 241, George' Louis n; 242, Sam Willnrd Cole; 243. Roy Lee Goodman; 244, Albert 'Dclouair Henderson n; 245, Wlllnrd Unlay Keeling; 246, Leonard Jampa Patton; 247, Oscar Earskin Sec ,L; 248. Vernon Richnixl Foster; 24f». Hayden Bdlger; 250, qulleh'. Moore. Board C 193. Roy Cannon Johnson; 194, Boyd.;DarUn«{ n;.i05, Lynew. Bento Tidwell: 190; Lawrence John Williams; 197, Cecil Stevens; ; 198, Roy Jnmes n; 199, Richard Berry Giigle; 200. Percy Steele n; 201, ilarris Edward Smith; 202, Andrew Pace n: 203, Edward Harris n; 204, J. D. WRllftce n. 205, Tlnirman Jones; 200, Willis Leonard Bunch; 207, Lewis Alford Noble; '208. Odie Lee Blftkely n; 209. Charlie Earl Spence; 210, John Lee pavies; 211. Lemuel Edwnrd Minor; 212, James Richmond McCoy n: 213. Henry Archie n; 214. MJllard Louis Kixer; 215. James Nolan Dillon; 216. L. D. Morris n. 217, Jess Martin Green; 218, George Holland n; 219, Leo Del ton Brawley; 220. Aubrey Kasley; 221, Ned junior Parnell n- 222, Walter Lee Smith; "223, Richard Johnson n: 224, Andrew Versus n; 225, Walter..-Harrison Dennis; 226. Zcb Lonzo Shaddix; 227, Robert E. Lee Walls; 228, Merlin McKagie Rav. 229, Arthcr Odell Payc; 230, Grover Losko Tidwell; "231, Herman 1'nr returning tiie canary—he's turned into a crooner!"" ^ rwkiii Low Rates Long Terms Prompt Inspections [, Prepayment Privileges ^^^^^^^^^**^*^^^^^^^^WB^(B>^ CLARENCE H. WILSON FARM LOANS Wilson and Worthington First National Bank Bldg. Blytheville, Ark. RAY WORTHINGTON , TODM'S TRAVEL BRRGftlNS MEMPHIS ST. LOUIS CHICAGO . DETROIT NEW ORLEANS GULFTORT . BILOXI . Jacksonville MIAMI, Hflle Kimmer; 232, Wilson Wren n; 233, Arthur Bryan Anderson; 234, Rul'us James Jnmon; 235, Malcolm Williams 'n;'-"236," Albert Yielding; 237, - Booker : :"T; Thomas n; :>3« Vernon Griffin; 2M, Rube odls Mant'.ss; 240, Ewelt Ancil Powell. ;.a4l, .Luther iiownrd Uulfucre*, 242, SamuelNnson n; 243, Jay Juy Plttmau; 244, WUliai^ Tucker Floyd; 246, Wilmer Crockett Smith; 240, Joseph Hnleyn; 247, Walter Jones Jr. n; 248, Arthur' Chuitic Jewell; 249, David. Raphy n; 250, homas Pre.scotL Rend Courlpv News wani , > r. ,y ( "Only Medicine I Ever Ussd;:: tiiul iinw J,'in 811 K.'iH .VOI.KltlKA mi", lift ml tin- pii-i '27 >cnrh/' ((). fl..'1'vx.)".'"' AI)l,KltlKA I'oiilulnt, '<u -luxnlivnt ^H^' i'K liou-cl iioiltm, wUli ,fi l» M.II.WI. k'iu piunx, HIM ADl.KklK'A w. -- <ln.v, Klrhj- lirus. Druif Go. rtiul koljtit.."/,*. Corn Dog America'* Newest S&ndwfeb TRY ONI TODAY Ole Hickory Inn AcrtM* Fran Hifh School Dr.Saliba's Clinic EYE. EAR, NOSE and THROAT 128 E. Kentucky Ave., Corner Franklin & Kentucky « GLASSES PITTED J. A.,S«|lba, M.D., M.K., Ph.G. Office I'hone 418, Res. 4HV PRESCRIPTIOIS Freshest Stock - Guaranteed Best Price* Kirby Drug Stores WASHCD*DUST-TREATED . WAXOUZCO Guaranteed for Furnace, Stove or Stoker Try Our "Warm-Morning^ Sentry Coal, For the New Warm Morning Stoves GAY & BILLINGS, Inc. I'HONE 7« at how<mtle it costs to go anywhere by Greyhound —and/iow much extra comfort and convenience you enjoy aboard t Super Coach. For business—for pleasure—forless—go Greyhound.' Greyhound Bus Terminal 109 No. 5th St. Phone CK 53 When The Frost Is On The Purikin You remember those lines from the pen of James Whilcomh Riley. They l>e^i n , "When the frost is on the punkin. and the fodder's in the shock*' ..-.. . and- they go on to tell the story ol jolly, tfood limcs (hat Old Jack Frost brings lo people on" the farm. , Well, that IS a part of farm Hfe in the wintertime. But it doesn't give the whole picture— certainly not for this part o! the country. For nowadays, farming i s a year-round job. Here at the First National we have developed a complete banking service, especially suited to every seasonal need of farmers in the Blytheville territory. During the winter months you'll enjoy the convenience and time-saving economy of a checking account for handling farm receipts and payments. Then next Spring, you'll he in position to receive your crop production loan with a minimum of delay. Why not open your First National account,' today! THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN BLYTHEVILLE 1 Only National Bank in Mississippi County" MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION

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